This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Increases.
it’s A 9 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ADDS, UPS, EKES, REVS, RISES, KITES, GAINS, HIKES, BOOSTS, GROWS, ADDSTO, ACCRUES, CLIMBS, STEPSUP, SWELLS, MOUNTS, AMPSUP, STEEPENS, UPSIZES, HIKESUP, STEPUPS, SCALESUP, AUGMENTS, EMBIGGENS.
Last seen on: –Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Apr 6 2021
–USA Today Crossword – Oct 8 2020
–The Washington Post Crossword – Jul 3 2020
–LA Times Crossword 3 Jul 20, Friday
–NY Times Crossword 6 Oct 19, Sunday
–Newsday.com Crossword – May 16 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – May 16 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – May 8 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Dec 27 2018
Random information on the term “ADDS”:
The Tandy 10 Business Computer System was a short-lived product developed by Radio Shack in the late 1970s as a business-oriented complement to their TRS-80 Model I desktop computer. Released in 1978, the Tandy 10 was built for Radio Shack by Applied Digital Data Systems (ADDS), and was only sold by Radio Shack’s dedicated computer center stores.
The computer itself was about the size of a two-drawer filing cabinet, with a monitor and keyboard built into a desk-shaped console, along with two 8-inch floppy drives vertically mounted in the pedestal. Its features included:
The original ADDS machine, the System 50, was intended to be used as a data entry system and not as a standalone computer. The original “language” it contained was actually a form designer; data was then entered into the form and then “sent” via RS-232 to a mainframe. Since it had a microprocessor, Tandy matched it up with Peachtree Accounting software in an attempt to market it as a business computer.
Random information on the term “UPS”:
The Underground Press Syndicate (UPS), later known as the Alternative Press Syndicate (APS), was a network of countercultural newspapers and magazines formed in mid-1966 by the publishers of five early underground papers: the East Village Other, the Los Angeles Free Press, the Berkeley Barb, The Paper, and Fifth Estate. As it evolved, the Underground Press Syndicate created an Underground Press Service, and later its own magazine. For many years the Underground Press Syndicate was run by Tom Forcade, who later founded High Times magazine.
A UPS roster published in November 1966 listed 14 underground papers, but within a few years the number had mushroomed. A 1971 roster, published in Abbie Hoffman’s Steal This Book, listed 271 UPS-affiliated papers in the United States, Canada, and Europe. According to historian John McMillian, writing in his 2010 book Smoking Typewriters, the underground press’ combined readership eventually reached into the millions.
UPS members agreed to allow all other members to freely reprint their contents, to exchange gratis subscriptions with each other, and to occasionally print a listing of all UPS newspapers with their addresses. And anyone who agreed to those terms was allowed to join the syndicate. As a result, countercultural news stories, criticism and cartoons were widely disseminated, and a wealth of content was available to even the most modest start-up paper. First-hand coverage of the 1967 Detroit riots in Fifth Estate was one example of material that was widely copied in other papers of the syndicate. It was hoped that the syndicate would sell national advertising space that would run in all five papers, but this never happened.
Random information on the term “REVS”:
Acornsoft LISP (marketed simply as LISP) is a dialect and commercial implementation of the Lisp programming language, released in the early 1980s for the 8-bit Acorn Atom, BBC Micro and Acorn Electron computers.
Acornsoft LISP was released on cassette, disk and ROM cartridge. The ROM cartridge version had instantaneous loading as well as a greater amount of available free RAM for user definitions.
In contrast with large-scale LISP implementations, Acornsoft’s variant only had a modest number of built-in definitions as it had to fit in the limited memory space of the 8-bit Acorn computers.
The interpreter was implemented in 6502 machine-code and was 5.5K in size. It was based on Owl LISP written by Mike Gardner of Owl Computers, which he published for the Apple II in 1979. Acornsoft licensed it from Owl Computers in 1981 and developed it for the Acorn Atom and BBC Microcomputer.
The supplied LISP workspace image containing commonly used built-in functions and constants was 3K in size, although this could be deleted if not needed by the user to free up more memory.